You’ll Love This Manga Drawing Book If:
- You love drawing manga & want to learn more
- You want to learn more about the styles of manga & how to create a variety of characters
- You love the manga style & instruction of Mark Crilley
Mark Crilley shares 30 of his favorite manga drawing lessons & tips on how to draw manga in this exciting collection of manga drawing tutorials. Mark Crilley is one of YouTube’s most popular manga art instructors, and now you can take even more great manga drawing techniques home with you with Mastering Manga with Mark Crilley. Many people love drawing the big manga eyes, funky hairstyles and typical body shapes, here you’ll learn so much more about the art of manga. Create the right proportions, achieve accurate facial features and complete you manga drawing with dramatic scenes. Learn how to draw manga eyes, faces and bodies- then make a complete manga character. When you figure out how to draw manga men, women & kids you can develop a complete manga story.
Hairstyles, word bubbles, sound effets and costumes are just a few of the topics covered here. Don’t miss these galleries of 100 eyes, 50 ways to draw hands, 40 hairstyles, 12 expressions and 30 classic poses. They’ll inspire & teach you how to make your own great manga art. Mark Crilley’s tutorials are a must-have for any aspiring manga artist.
In Mastering Manga with Mark Crilley You’ll Learn:
- How to draw manga faces and figures of many ages and body-types
- Tips & techniques for drawing hands, hair, expressions poses and other manga characteristics
- How to draw manga settings and backgrounds for complete manga scenes
About the Author: Mark Crilley
Mark Crilley is known across the Internet as THE leader in manga art. He speaks at venues around the country, including the Los Angeles Public Library, Delta College and San Diego Comic Con. A Michigan native, Mark Crilley is the author of several manga books and he often speaks to kids and teens.
Check Out This Excerpt From Mastering Manga with Mark Crilley:
What You Need
Many aspiring artists worry too much about art supplies. There almost seems to be the belief that buying the right stuff is the single most important key to creating great art, but that’s like thinking you’ll be able to swim as fast as Olympic gold medalists do by wearing the right swimsuit. It doesn’t work that way.
What really matters is not the pencil but the brain of the person holding it. Experiment to find the size, styles and brands you like best. If it feels right to you, that’s all that matters.
I almost want to cry when I see that someone has put hours and hours of work into drawing on a piece of loose-leaf notebook paper. Do yourself a favor and get a pad of smooth bristol. It’s thick and sturdy, and can hold up to repeated erasings.
Pencils come down to personal preference. Perfect for me may be too hard or soft for you. I like a simple no. 2 pencil like the sort we all grew up with, but there are pencils of all kinds of hardness and quality. Try some out to see what kind of marks they make. The softer the lead, the more it may smear.
Get a good permanent-ink pen at an art store, one that won’t fade or bleed over time. Don’t confine yourself to super-fine tips. Have a variety of pens with different tip widths for the various lines you need.
Check out this free excerpt from Mastering Manga with Mark Crilley: How to Draw Chibi Characters!
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